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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 8, 1924

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People who have 365 holidays per year think they need a midsummer vacation
COPPER IS LARGE
Legislotive Library
*****-X'
¥
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No. 40
TO
World copper consumption for la
six mouths has been at, a rate 10 pe
cent greater tlmn   daring   1918, war
peak,   aud  practically   10   per   vent
larger than pre- wai• puak   of  2,225.
000,500 pounds in 1913.
Price of eoppcr, however, during
the last six months has averaged only
13 cents a pound delivered. Constant
crowding of production so thai during
this entire time buyeis and producers
have feared overproduction has kept
the price at thia low level compared
With average price of about 14.60
centu delivered in 1923, when world
consumption was approximately
2,550,000,000 pounds of uew copper
and 15$ cents in 1913 when world
consumption was two thirds as  large.
Present pri ce of copper is 12Jj cents
delivejed. How long this price 15
percent below pre-war ton-year avern
age of 15 oents a pound, will prevail
can not be foreseon, says the Wall
Street Journal, it is mainly due to
tbe fact that mining directorates persist in adhering to record.breaking
rates of production in spite of low
prites prevailing and in the face of a
treasury that- will not permit most
companies to hold their copper off the
market at times of small demand and
price weakness.
Shipments, foreign and domestic,
during   the first six months of 1924
averaged 232,000,000 pounds of new      Removal of thc existing discrimi
ooppcr a month.    Production of thejnation   against   eastbound   freight
r-jind KETTLE VALLEy ORCHARDIST
f**Te!I me what you Know is tru*
;i canfcuess bb well as you."
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8,  1924
Victoria. Aug. 4.—Fruit growers
of British Columbia will get tie
benefit of better freight rates on
shipments rasl ward this year if the
provincial government is successful
its pending application to the hoard
of railway commissioners. Lionel E,
.Tny lor, of Kelowon, president of the
British Columbia Fruit Growers'
association, who waited on Premier
Oliver here on Saturday, was inn
formed tbst tbe government was
pressing for the earliest possible
hearing of its application for a thorough review of tbe whole freight
rates situation, including a reopens.
ing of the case against tbe restoration of tbe Crow's Nest Pass agree
ment.
[
world not coming to this country for
treatment and refining is at present at
the rate of about 43,000,000 pounds
a month. Thi* copper is beihg sold as
fast as produced as has also been true
American production. Moreover,
shipments are going into consumption
practically as fast as received, for
world stocks of copper have decreased
steadily during the laat 'six months
and more. This indicates a world
consumption during the last six
months of 275,000,000 pounds of
new copper a month, or at the rate of
approximately 3,300,000,000 pounds
a year
from British Columbia waB vital to
the interests of tbe provincial fruit
growers, Mr. Talor told the premier.
WHEN AND HOW
TO HARVEST THE
HONEY CROP
j study our home market  needs   more
I closely,
Calgary Gar Arrivals
British Colnmbia—13 mixed fruit
and vegetables, 3 potatoes.
Washington—4 mixed fruit, 1
onions, 1 apples, 1 melons.
Califordia—2 mixed fruit, 2 cantaloupes, 1 grape9.
He Understood Question
naires
There is moro than one way of  answering a question so as to give people
impression   of your fundamental
REFLECTIONS
Sweet Potatoes
From Peaohland
W. W. Thompson, of Peaohland,
furnished fresh evidence this week
that sweet potatoes of good quality
can be grown in British Columbia,
says the Markets Bulletin
We must congratulate Mr. Thompson on the improvement he has made
in the selection of a market variety,
and would suggest that he discard all
other varieties and in trod ure only the
"Okanagan Queen" variety to his
pioneer friends in this new industry.
The tuber-- are of the long pointed
cream colored sort, almost similar io
the variety imported from the Southern States. They are firm And fresh
looking and present a better tab e appearance than potatoes ihat are imported thousands of miles, We are
informed that about six acres are
planted to sweet potatoes in tho valley, from Oliver to K.ulowna,and that
tho product will be handled by the
Associated Growers of British Col
umbia.
When tho prairie consumers get
informed that the uncured sweet po
tatoes from British Columbia are
superior in flavor to the cured imported stuff, and contain all the na.
turai juice, a heavy keinand is sure to
result.
It is estimated that with good
cultivation the Okanrgan Queen
sweet potato will produce 400 tons to
tho acre.
Despite opposition propaganda to
tbe effect tbat Premier Oliver was
through with public life aud his
party tbrough with him, the announcement is definitely mr.de that
Honest John will remain bead of
tbe government of British Columbia
Many seats bave been ofTertd him,
Liberal members-elect being quite
ready to retire io lbe premier's favor. An early announcement of a
eeat for the government leader will
be made. Indications are tbat
Nelson will be chosen.
Honey is a perishable article no
matter whether it is left in the com b
or extracted. With care it cen be
be kept in good condition for long
periods, especi illy in the extrrcted
form. Nectar, as gathered by the
bees, contains a high percentage of
water, which must be evaporated before tha hooey cnn bs extracted.
When the cells are Alied and the
right amount of evaporation has taken
place, the honey is sealed over and is
then considered to be "ripe" It is
not advisable to extract honey until
at least three fourths of tho cells ate
capped, especially in regions where
rhe honey is inclined to be rather
thin Comb hom'y should be left on
the hives until all cell's containing
honey are sealed, but should not be
left on any longer, as the sections ate
likely to become travel stained
Tho honey should be extracted as
soon as possible after tho supers art
removed from the hives, and if done
while still warm, moro honoy will be
taken from the combs. After the
heney is extracted it must be strained
to remove all foreign matter Straining may bo done through lino cheesecloth or by letting tho honey stand in
tanks for two cr throe days, when all
foreign matter will have rison to the
surface. If thc honey is well ripened,
it should be placed iu tho final con
turners at onco, beforo it starts to
granulate, but if it is too thin it
should bo left in tho taliks a short
time for further ripening. Honey
should be stored in a dry place, as it
readily absorbs moisture from a damp
atmosphere Honey ripening in tanks
should stand in a warm, dry room.
Ripened honey iu containers reudy for
market wil ko-ip b-tter iu a cold dry
place St'Lion honoy should bo stored
in a. well venti ated room where the
temperature is high and constant or
moisture will condeuso on the cap-
pings and be absorbed.—C. B. Good
erham, Dominion Apiujist.
ries this action is hard to understand.
We call attention this week to the
arrival of several other kinds of
fruit imported by motor truck and
cleared at small customs houses aping
the boundary line. We wonder why
Canadians officials should be called
upon to make importations so easy,
especially as at such clearing houses it
must be expensive to provide inspec
tors to see that the law is enforced in
regard to infected frdit.
Our informatiod is in effect that
American cities could be supplid with
more ease by the Washington growers. In view of the fact that the
home supply is sufficient for home
needs and that British Columbia is
exporting many of the impo-ited supplies, it    wonid    be   good business to
an
intelligence The bov referred to in
this story from tlio Argomut knew it;
we are confident his answer got him
toe job tliat ho wanted.
After a ruthlei-s sifting there were
five applicants for tho post of errand
boy left for thh head of the firm hium
self to interview It was one of his
flippant mornings, and he sought to
amuse himself by asking the eager
boys puzzling and irrelevant questions
to test their knowledge.
"How far away from the earth is
the North Start" was the question he
fired at the third shiny-faced youngster.
"I'm sorry I can not give you the
exact figure, sir," was the reply,"but
on a rough estimate 1 should say it is
far enough away not to interfere with
my miming errands."
Tbe   report   of  crop   conditions
throughout tbe Dominion generally,
as compiled at the head oflice at tbe
Bank   of   Montreal from reports res,
ceived from the managers of its various    branches, shows   that  heavy
rains   have   benefited   all crops in
Manitoba and bave improved  sum
mer fallow   in   Alberta   and Saskatchewan.   Prospects generally are
fair to good, except in southern sod
eastern  Edmonton   district, northeast   Calgary    distiict,    noribeatt
Lethbridge district and in  lhe Sas.
katoon  district.    Damage   by   bail
has   been   negl gible.   In  Ontario,
Quebec  and   the eastern provinces,
rains have been fairly   gftieial   end
the results have beeu beneficial     In
Ontaiio baying is practically   com
pleted and cutting of wheat is general in Maritime provinces   arid lbe
yield will be average.  Grain   prospects are very satisfactory.  In Brit
ish Columbia haying has been com-
pleaed,   with   yield   below uveiage.
Peaches    plums   aud   eatly apples
are oow being picked.
Next year's convention of tbe
Western Canada Irrigation associa
tin   will bo held at Kelowna,
CANADA'S NATIONAL PLAYGROUND
News of the City
City  Clerk John A. Hutton and
his  two sous, Masteis  Ernest and
Chester, returned  Tuesday evening'
from a fortnight's automobile vacae
tion   trip  to   East  Kootenay   aod
Sunny Southern Alberta. They kept
going nearly aii the time wbile tbey
were away and must   have  traveled
between  fifteen  hundred  and two
thousand   miles.   They went as .fur
east as Medicine Hat.   Mr. Hutton
says that   io   districts  where  they
have irrigation   crops are  looking
good, but in tbe places in soutbejn
Alberta wbere tbey bave no water
nearly all vegetation is  burned up.
At Lethbridge tbey bave a splendid
gravity irrigation system, and ihe
farmers there have gone in largely
for alfalfa growing.   This, says Mr.
Hutton, makes the district an ideal
one from the beekeeper's viewpoint,
and   last   spring     a     professional
ipiarist from California imported a
carload  of  bee  packages and went
into that business on a wholesale
scale.    Apparently   be   is   making
good,  according   to Mr.   Hutton's
view of the situation.
One way Iu which you can cooperate with the postofliee is in tbe
•ireful preparation of your letteie
ind parcels. You should never use
i.n ordinary shoe box when packing
your patcels, as it is not strong
..nough fur u parcel going by post.
Use a heavy corrugated box or several layer.- of strong wrapping paper
and tie the parcel well witb cord.
If china, a hit or otber fragile artin
cle ii b'ing aaut by post be sure to
murk your parcel "Fragile;" then
the postal employees will know tbat
tbe contents are easily damaged and
^ive it the necessary care dining its
transmission I i tbe case of par-
ids going overseas you should use
special cure, as owing to the condi-
-ions under wbich they bave to be
larriedthey otherwise run greut liek
if damage or loss cf contents If a
parcel is worth miiling it is worth
proper packing.
Importing Coal
to Newcastle
We   note i   tlia   arrival of a car of I
raspberries to the order of  a   British
Columbia cannery last week, says the
Markets Bulletin. . In   view   of  the'
apparent ovcrsupply of local raspber.-
CANADIANS are fortunate in
their National Parks, in that
they have within their borders Alpine scenery which is not
equalled anywhere on the continent, and more and more they are
realizing that holidays in Canada
hold for the lover of out-of-doors
all the thrills that could be found
anywhere in the world. Jasper
National Park in the Canadian
Rockies, contains many high peaks,
eternally snowcapped, and on the
sides of the mountains are glaciers
which have stood the test of ages.
Millions of tons of ice, stretching in
some instances, almost as far as the
eye can see, lure tiie adventurous
climber to new attempts, while in
the calm, peaceful valleys wild
game of all kinds live at peace with
mankind and the world.
Additional bungalows for the accommodation of guests are to be
erected at Jasper Park Lodge, the
log-cabin hostelry of the Canadian
National Railways at Jasper National Park, in time for the opening of the 1924 season, it is announced by officials of the Hotel
Department, Canadian National
Railways. During last season the
popularity of Jasper National Park
was so great that the capacity of
Jasper Park Lodge wns taxed, and
tbe additional *-> bungalows   being
provided this year will take care of
almost fifty per cent, more guests.
Four 4-room bungalows, each
room with bath, and two 12-room
bungalows, each room also having
private bath, are being erected. In
addition, a double-deck boathouse,
with the upper floor for conventions, and dancing, ls being constructed, and an octagonal curio
building is being built near the
main Lodge. Four new buildings
are being erected to serve as employees' quarters, the kitchens are
being extended and * the main
lounge is being extended to provide
for a ladies' reception room and for
tb men's billiard aad card rooms
A Serious Situation
f'Did you know," asked Mr. Nutting of liis neighbor as they sat (lis
'itissing the affairs of the win id on the
neighbor's piazza,"did you know that
there ine sevouty-five thousand people
in Massachusetts, all uativc bum
Americans, wlu can neither speak
nor write the Duglieh language?"
"Nol" replied his friend. "That
eeir.s impossible. Are you sure of
our figures?''
"Perfectly sure."
"And they're all American botn,
ou sny?"
"Yes, sir, every oue of tliem native
' orn—and every ono of them undrr
' wo years of age."
ii   , - i   I ii i ii Hi oau'.uloupes are
in high lav.r on the prairie market. THIitTN: GBAND POSKB, BRITISH COLUMBIA
®te (grani. iffnrka ^mt
Man indeoemde.nt newspaper
5G. A.  EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
StlSUBSORIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
Add rear -■'
Phone 101R
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
•*■*—'cations to
Thk Grand Fomn Son
Gband Fohks, B. C:
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, li)*J4
Notes • Notions • Notables
The British government in paying off its
debt to the United States buys Victory bonds
wherever it can get them at less than par, for
the treasury accepts them from England at
their face value. The practice saves the British government a considerable sum and incidentally is a great help in keeping the price of
Liberty bonds nearly up to par.
Marconi, the inventor, says that he has per
fected a method by which he can send radio
messages as a beam, projected in any desired
direction. Moreover, the new form of transmission requires only a small part of the electrical energy needed to broadcast throughout
a circle the radius of which is the same length
as the beam.
Accounting for the weather is one of the
oldest of pastimes. In the United States the
storms that originate in the southwest and
sweep northeast toward the Great Lakes bring
warmer weather than those that origuate in
the northwest and sweep southeast. There is
some evidence that more storms are coming
from the southwest than was formerly the
case, though it would take a bold man to say
why.
Investigation upsets many an old and widely held belief. Now comes a professor at the
University of California who says that he has
proved to his own satisfaction that a red flag
does not provoke a bull any more than a white
one, or a green, a pink or a purple one. Probably there are men who think the narrow
margin by which they made the fence is competent testimony fo the contrary,
nt>r. the Yukon second and Ontario third.
'Few appreciate," says Mr. Huntoon, "the importance of the recent gold discoveries in On-
,ario,the present output from that province.and
the exploration aid development work which
are ln progress in both Ontario and Quebec in
search q^ and opening up new deposits." He
also pointed out that it was a remarkable fact
in regard to these recently discovered gold
fields that they ean be reached by Canadian
National trains within less than twenty four
houas' ride from Toronto or Montreal.
Sidelights on a Great
Industry!
A GREAT
ASSET OF
EMPIRE
Saint Fiacre is the patron of Parisian cab
bios. He was an Irishman of the seventh
century when, though Ireland was Christiau,
most of Europe was barbarian. He was
granted an estate in lireuil, France—as much
land as he might surround in one day with a
furrow. Legend says that he used a crozier to
cut the furrow. It was by a roundabout way
that the saint "gave his name to the French
cab." A famous hotel in Paris adopted the
the monk as its patron saint, and it was at the
sign of Saint Fiacre that the first of these
vehicles began plying for hire.
Peanut oil is one of the prime necessit'es
of the Chinese in South China and means as
much to them as olive oil to the Spaniard and
as lard to the American. It is the cooking
oil and foodstuff of the race. The United
States consul reports from Hongkong that
both imports and expoats of the oil are steadily increasing. During the first quarter of 1923
imports reached the high total of $738,796,
and exports $571,920. Large stocks of peanut
oil are always maintained in Hongkong: Most
of the local oil is crushed from nuts grown in
the colony, in South China and in North
China. Exports are shipped chiefly to near-by
markets in South China, the Straits Settlements, the United States, Indo China, Siam,
the Philippines and Canada.
British Columbia Is the
Sole Source of Supply
for Big Timbers
*mta»
-GD-s-s '-
Province's Lumber Trade
Within the Empire is
Trebled in Eight
Years
LADIES
What was the origin of the remarkable culture of the Maya and Incas, who were the
most advanced of all prehistoric Americans,
no one knows with certainty. That it originated on the Asi ttie side of the Pacific is possible. The aroaitecture of the Mayas is so
suggestive of tli j ruined architecture of Java
that one is itnpi' )ssed,with the feeling that the
two cultures may have had the same origin.
In that case th * Mayas may have been among
the latest custo ners from Asia, later than th e
ancestors of the Amarican Indians and those
of the dark skinned Aztecs of Mexico,
A new plan for harnessing volcanoes comes
from Hawaii, The territorial goverument has
consulted the department of commerce about
a suggestion, seemiugly practical, of making
bricks of molten lava from the crater of
Kilauea. The idea is to stretch across the
crater a "rolley that will carry an endless
chain of buckets to scoop up the liquid lava,
bring it to the rim of the volcano and pour it
into moulds.
For years there has been continued  discus
si<m   about  the   proper  name  of that  great
snow clad peak which dominates tho country
.jo the south of Puget Sound.    Sometimes it
was called Mt. Tacoma, a somewhat A nglicized
form  of an   Indian word that means "snowy
mountain,"and sometimes it was called  Mt.
Rainier after a British admiral who was perhaps  the first   white  man to see its splendid
miss lising from among tin- forests of its base.
For a lime islander seemed to have triumphed.
The board of geographic names preferred Ml.
Rainier, and   the   national park in which the
mountain stands was named the Mt.   Uainier
park    Hni.  the advocates of the Indian word
never abandoned the contest, and   tlieir argu
ments  have  pnrsuaded   the senate to pass a
resolution changing the name ofthe mountain
to Tacoma.
It is believed that by 192(1 Canada will 'displace the United States as second among the
gold producing countries ofthe world, according to Louis I). Hum ood, a New York mining engineer, and a former professor of mining
and metallurgy in Yah' university Canada is
now third, Africa ranking (irst. However, in
the opinion of Huntoon, Canada's output is in
creasing rapidly, while in the United States
since 191.3 there has been rapid decline.
Among the provincs, British Columbia  ranks
THE MAN WHO IS SQUARE
"Passing the buck" when you're out of
luck, started long ago; when Adam blamed
Eve for the apple she gave the time he
"stubbed his toe." Ever since then, in the
ranks of men, taking them high or low, the
coward at heart, who skirks his part, has tried
t& dodge the blow.
The man who aims high but fails to get by,
and blames the fellow below.need never aspire
to climb any higher—he's geared to travel "in
low." There's always a place for a man with
the grace to admit it when he is to blame; who
says, "It's on me but, by Jiminy, it never can
happen again!"
If you would succeed, there is no better
oreed, than that of the man who is Square:
"I'll take what is mine, without whimper or
whine; above all else I'H» be fair; so happen
what may, at the close r.f each day I can say
to my God, 'I've been .Square "—F. W.
Jameson.
c^4ncji nt History
Items Taken From Th
V\
irand Porks Sun lor tbe Corresponding
:ek Twenty Years Aro
N. McLellan, the flour and feed man, is
making gratify ing progress in his new role
as an amateur horse trader. He may move
either to Keniueky or Tennessee after his
graduation, \\
will be before
n h, from present indications,
.- it' g
.', of Spokane, who gained fame
the locator of the Old Ironsides
nix  in  pioneer  days, is in the
Henry Win
and wealth asinine in Phn
eity.    -
H C. Kerman, recently appoinied sheriff of
Grand Forks and Greenwood electoral districts, will not make any change in his deputy
bnt will appoint P. T. McCallum as such.
THE resources! of the British Empire are tlu* itibject of world discussion at present
No oxhibit at the great Fair at
Wembley is arousing more telling interest than British Columbia's forest
industries' display It has been described by the British press as the
"Finest advertisoment Canada has
ever had."
Canada has rightly been called
"The Softwood Storehouse of the Em-
pire." British C I'umbia may aa correctly be described as its firat, last
and only stand of big conatructional
timber,
The British Empire controls 1,555,-
000,000 acres of timberlauds, or one-
fifth ofthe World's growth, bilt of
thia about one billion acres are hardwood, which are less in demand than
softwood iu the proportion of two to
five.
Canada contains approximately 90
per cent of the softwood resources of
tlie Empire. Approximately half of
this huge stand is in British Colombia,
but when it comes ta the higest grades
of r'oars and the largest dimension
timber the great British Empire is
completely dependent on the province
of British Columbia.
In 1923 British Columbia exported
124 000,000 feet to other portions
the Kmpire,as against 33,000,000 feet
in 1916, an increase of over 375 per
cent in eight years.
There is no portion of the British
Empire with the excodtion of Canada
that can supply its own softwood
needs. Inter trade with the sister
Dominions will increase with the
market extension work now being car-
Had by our manufaoturers.
It must be rememberad that trade
begets trade- Every shipment abroad
of British Cilnmbia wood products
furnishes an opportunity for expansion of our commerce in 'other direc
tions
Keep Cool
Look Cool
and Feel
Comfortable
at little cost.    Just  buy
a couple of those nice
Bungalow
Dresses only $1.50
and a pair of Sandals.
Then you may laugh at
the hot days,
S.T.HULL
established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Re.ldi'iit Assist Gruntl I'orlis Ton mite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards    City Property
7*Agenta at Nelton,  Calgary, Wihnlpcg aud
other Prairie polnti. Vanoouver Ageisr :
PKNDKlt IN VESTMKNTS
B ATTHNBUHY LANDS tTl»,
Bitpbllshoil In 1910, we are In a poatllon to
furnish reliable information coiioarnlug this
district.
Write fisrfree Htnraturs-
This series of articles communicated
by the Timber Industries Council
of British Columbia.
General, News
Shipping in and out of the pstrt
ot Vancouver, B.C., "for the calendar year 1923, showed an increase
in all departments, according to the
aan ual report of tbe Board of Harbor Commissioners. Over $1J3,-
000,000 worth st goods were exported, an increaM ef $30,000,000
over tne **-s**s ot the 1962 export*,
while the itnjwrU totalled 9224,-
000,000, an increase of $18,000,000
over the 19BI figures. VesgeJs
numbering 1^08, representing a
total ef 8,4*1-7,883 net tons, entered aad left the port ta 1923, an
increase over 1928 ef 1,969 ships
and 798,289 tons.
A party ef 200 Canadian Weekly
Newspaper Editor* and thoir wives
sailed fer Europe on June 11th
aboard the Canadian Pacific steam-
shfrp "Melita." The party will
visit the battle-field* of France
nnd Mf-ittsa, seeing weat important points in those countries, including Brussels and Paris and will
be received by King Albert. Later,
they will tour England and Scotland and ar* to be presented to the
King and Queen at Buckingham
Palace en Dominion Day. Returning on the Canadian Pacific steamship "Montlaurter," they will visit
Belfast, where Sir Robert Baird,
head st tke Belfast Telegraph, will
entertain them. They dock at
Que**** m August itis.
Arrangements are -trail under way
for entertaining the members and
friends of the Canadian Teacher*'
Federation during their trans-Canadian tour, whieh will take plac*
August 4th-12tth over the main Knea
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
in a train specially provided fot
their accommodation. Fort William,
Port Arthur, Winnipeg, Begin*,
Moos* Jaw, Calgary, EdmontosV
Banff, Lake Louise, Vancouver and
Victoria are all planning festivitie*.
The Canadian Pacific fa preparing
to i;ive the teachers a royal tan* ai
their beautiful Rooky Mountain resorts and the people of Victoria.
where the -n-ibsesruent eontentlon win
be held, will also heap ta m.,(te their
stay te that city a m*a-MraM* oa*.
The  man  who  is wronged
can forget  it; the man  who
wi   nyerl him never can.
DONALDSON
S
Phone 30
E.C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Ccncnt and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
City   Beal  Estate  For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricest--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN 4.-HUTTON.
gCity Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden.Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
The Telephone Is a
Daylight Saver
Saving daylight is a big topic at this time of the
year. Everyone endeavors to make the most out of
the daylight hours. In these modern times, life each
day is fuller, a i.l each hour must mean far more than
it did yesterka*..
There is no better aid to daylight saving than thc
telephone. Nothing can help you more to make each
successive hour of greater value.
Whether you telephone one mile or one hundred
miles it is all the same to the telephone. The telephone
saves you hours. It lengthens your day, giving you
time for many things.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY THE SUN: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
l^
Vision as Applied to Railroading
Left—Selecting wools* ass test of color-aosine.   Right—Heading types* In vision
Test.    Hi-low—Williams*' lantern, for touting color-aens-e.
Are you color-blind? Short- or longsighted ? Slightly deaf ? You
may be, without knowing it, if you
hare never been tested.
These physical deficiencies, in
some walks ot life, are of little importance. But in railroading certain
responsible positions requite perfect
vision, color-sense and hearing.
The examination of aspirants to
positions as engineers, firemen, conductors, trainmen, watchmen and
others directly concerned with the
safety of trains, and tho periodical
re-examination of successful candidates, in these vital matters is the
business of the railroads. In the
Canadian Pacific, which provides an
outstanding example of the car.*
with which they are conducted, there
Is a special department charged with
this work. It is called the Time
Service and Vision, Color-Sense and
Hearing Department. There is a
Chief Examiner for Eastern lines
and one for Western lines, each with
a separate office.
All applicants for the positions already referred to, which demand a
high standard in vision, color-sense
and hearing, are required to pass an
applicant examination and, if successful, must pass a further examination at least every two years
thereafter, and in some instances
more frequently, according to the
diminution of their vision or hearing.
They are also re-examined after any
accident in which they are either
directly or indirectly Involved and
which may have been caused by defective sight, hearing or color-sense.
In addition, following any serious
injury or illness or severe inflamma
tion of either the eyes or eyelids,
they are again re-examined and, not
content with this, the regulations of
the Canadian Pacific require them to
face the examiner whenever they are
slated for promotion.
Caution and regard for the public
safety could hardly go further than
this !
The tests employed are exhaustive
and are so arranged as to approximate as closely as possible to actual
conditions likely to be met with in
their Vork by those examined. Applicants for positions as engineers,
firemen, conductors, brakemen and
others similarly employed are re
quired to pass the near and far vision tests without glasses. If, at one
of the periodical re-examinations,
employees in these positions are
found to be in need of glasses, they
are allowed to wear them, provided
they bring the vision up to the required standard. Applicants for
other positions may wear glasses for
Hear or far vision, depending on their
work, jftl glasses must he approved by the company and every employee using them is obliged to carry
a second pair for emergencies.
The vision test, which is held indoors, Involves the reading of Snel-
lens test types, including letters of
varying sizes, at a distance of
twenty feet or less, and the reading
of an American Railway Association
standard reading card for testing
near vision.
Applicants and employees examined for hearing must have normal
hearing in each ear. They are
obliged to repeat correctly train orders given in a normal voice at a
distance of twenty feet. How important this is will readily be recognized by those who recollect the
difficulties of making out conversation through the noise of a locomotive with steam up or through the
clamour of wind or rain. A mistake
In a few all-important syllables under these conditions may easily be
made unless one has perfect hearing.
Most interesting of the examinations is that for color-sense. The
men are asked to identify colors
displayed by a Williams lantern and
to pass a Holmgren or Thompson
color-selection test. The latter test
is held in broad daylight. A large
number of skeins of wool of varying colors, called confusion colors
because they are specially selected
with a view to confusing the colorblind, are placed before the examinee. The examiner tells him to
pick out all the wools which have
red, green or some otlier color in
them or perhaps to match them for
shades. The man obeys and ln a
moment reveals his weaKhess, If he
has any.
In the Williams lantern test the
applicant is taken into a dark room.
At one end of this room, twenty feet
away, is the apparatus, consisting of
an electric lantern on the front of
which is a revolving disc oonlaining
a number of segments of glass, each
in a varying shade of red, green,
yellow, purple or blue, as well as
white, all colors employed by the
railways in their signals. The examiner switches on the light and
turns the disc, requiring the man to
name the colors displayed as the
segments pass before the lens. In
turn, small red, green, yellow, purple, blue or white circles of light, in
varying shades, singly or in combinations of t'wo or three, become
visible. "What are they?" asks the
examiner. "White—blue and red—
light green and dark green," says
the applicant, and so on, naming the
colors as he sees them.
These wool and lantern tests reveal to an astonishing extent the
prevalence of color-blindness. Fully
four per cent, of the applicants are
color-blind without knowing it and
will not believe it when the examiner gently but firmly points out the
fact. As it Is, of course, vital that
all men whose positions involve or
might involve the reading of signals
and all applicants for those positions
should have an accurate color-sense.
no color-blind person has the slightest chance of passing.
The number of men, applicants
and employees, examined on a system so enormous as the Canadian
Pacific is very great Approximately nine hundred appear before the
examiners every month on the Eastern lines alone, and between 13/100
and 16,000 employees on the Eastern
lines come up for re-examination
every two years. The figures for
Western lines are approximately the
same.
It will readily 'be understood that
the entire system would be disorganized if these men, many travelling long distances/, had to report to
the offices of the Chief Examiners
for their tests. The Canadian Pacific therefore retains two special
cars, .one of the Western ami one on
the Eastern lines, which are specially fitted as travelling-test rooms
and are continually on the move. It
takes these cars two years to make
the round of the stations within their
jurisdiction, examining applicants
and the employees of thc company.
So, year in and year out, tho Canadian Paeiflc continues these exhaustive tests whieh have an tlieir object
tho maintenance of safely and efficiency.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Up lu the end of May, 1924, over
779,000,000 fry of different kinds
were distributed throughout Can.
»da from the fish hatcheries operated by the Department of Marine
and Fisheries, a recent despatch
from Ottawa declares.
A surplus of $363,011 is shown in
the annual report of the Vancouver
Board of Harbor Commissioners
for the year 1923. Receipts totalled
$725,880. There was an increase of
$4,813,797 in the value of all exports and imports. The actual valu*
of all freights was $40,693,924.
Among the passengers sailing for
England on the Canadian Pacific
steamship "Marloch" July 3rd from
Montreal was a large party of
teachers, who will join the tour of
the Overseas Educational'League,
which this year is covering Great
Britain, France and Belgium.
A set of 12 beautiful colored pictorial menu cards illustrative of the
history anrl romance of Canada has
just been • a td in service by the
Canadian 1 acific Railway on its
crack transcontinental expresses,
thc Trans-Canada Limited and the
Mountaineer. Especially interesting are four reproducing authentic
photographs of prairie Indians, accompanied by  descriptive text.
The newsprint productions in May
this year both for Canadian and
United States mills was greater
than the previous months. Canadian mills made a new high record,
the total for the month being 117,-
B33 tons, compared with a previous
high figure of 115,572 tons and
their production for the first five
months of the year exceeded that
of 1923 by 50,087 tons or approximately 11 per cent.
"Canada is the country for the
Scotsman and I am going to bring
every opportunity that Canada can
offer, especially in farming, before
my compatriots," declared the Rev.
William Dunlop, M.A., F.S.A., of
Buckhaven, Fifeshire, when in
Montreal recently, on a tour of the
Di .Irion investigating its agricultural possibilities. "But you are
■■.idly in need of more people and
we tan supply mem."
Through the generosity of the
British Museum, the Fine Arts
School of the City of Quebec has
been enriched by the donation of a
precious collection of books on arts,
which contain over 3,000 reproductions of masterpieces. Among historic schools represented are the
English of the 14th Century, the
Ita ian of the 16th Century, the Ger-
n.'in of the 15th Century and the
French and Danish of the 18th and
17th Centuries respectively.
H
ere an
dTK
ere
For the 12 months ending May
31, Canada had a favorable trade
balance of nearly $200,000,000. Exports during that period totalled
$1,069,715,880 and imports $873,-
367,762 in value. This represents
an increase in value over the exports of 1923 of $110,000,000 and
of $32,000,000 over the imports of
that year. The chief increases in
exports were noted in agriculture,
wood and paper.
The value of Ontario's mineral
production for the first quarter of
the present year, as shown by a
report of the Department of Mines,
has increased $2,333,000 over the
corresponding tjuarter of last year,
the total being $11,575,151 and
$9,241,868 respectively. Silver was
the only metal of importance to
record decreased production during
the period under review.
Helena and Queen Mary were escorted through the Canadian
.JAe Pavilion at Wembley by Lord Stevenson, with whom they are
vrlng Ul* building. The policemen are members of the Canadiaa
. from various part* of Canada.
Among the passengers sailing on
the Canadian Pacific liner "Mont-
laurier" for England on July 8th,
was E. W. Beatty, Chairman and
President of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. While in England, Mr.
Beatty is scheduled to address the
Associated Advertising Clubs of
the World on July 17th on the subject of "Building an Empire **yith
Advertising."
Excellent reports as to the hunting in the Caribou district of British Columbia aro being received.
F. W. Pridham and Fred. Shaver recently returned from a month's
sport in that district with an excellent specimen of grizzly bear weighing about 1,400 pounds. They saw
moose, caribou, deer, black bear,
pheasants and grouse, and consider
the district a hunter's paradise.
The first residence of the Jesuit
Fathers at Sillery, which was built
in 1639, has bcen presented to the
Province of Quebec by thc sons of
the late Hon. R. R. Dobell, a minister in the Laurier cabinet of 1896.
This house, which stands at the foot
of the path outside the City of Quebec up which Wolfe's army climbed
to the Plains of Abraham, is the
oldest in Canada and the second
oldest in North America, the oldest
being situated in Florida.
Something   new   in   the  way   of
"stunts" wa* staged at Montreal
on July 4th by the publicity association of that city, as a send-off
to Canadian and United States
di legates going to the annual convention of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World, which
opened on July 12 at London, England. The 2oO men of the party
rolled a huge ball made of wood
and canvas through the principal
streets from a local hotel to the
docks occupied by the Canadian Pacific steamship "Montcalm," upon
which they subsequently sail,.,
Addressing the annual meeting
of the Bond Dealers' Association of
Canada at Toronto recently, the
President declared that during the
IS. months ending May 1st, $507,-
917,000 worth of Canadian bonds
had been distributed, this being hy
far the largest, total issued in the
Dominion in any post-war year.
The most striking feature in this
connection is that about 89 per cent,
was absorbed within the borders of
Canada.
The shortest
thing in the
world—
isn'ta mosquito's eyclas i » t gnat'
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoever--IT IS THE MEMORY OF
THE PUBLIC.
15 If you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions*
SI SVhcn did the li'M cross thc Atlantic?
Wiu was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
tiie mme ul thc ship thtit blew up aud
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What Gem ai$ submarine torpedoed
the Lusifania?
It is a safe [Jet that you would not
jot one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of per-
sis.-'ii} advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM—and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
On June 18th Winnipeg, Man.,
celebrated the fiftieth anniversary
of its incorporation. From a strug- '
gling frontier village of the 70s,
Winnipeg has forged into the position of third largest city in the
Dominion, with continental repute
as a railroad centre. It is the Gateway of the We?' and 100,000,000
bushels of prairie grain pass
through it to the head of Ihe hikes,
whence it goes to the markets of
the •****-.
1
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you arc,
>: You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very (all,
You've got to keep on growing;
(hie little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
r
Br >wn started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Son*,e  say 'twas  luck;  some say'tw.
pluck;
II ■'■' says 'twas advertising. fin ■UN: GBAND POBKB, BBITISH COLUMBIA
News of the Gity
J. L. Meikle, one of the old time
Grand Forks printers who has been
with the Trail smelter for the past
eight years has been speodiug his
vacation in tbe city this week.
Smelter work seems to agree with
him, as he absolutely refuses to
grow older iu appearance. He le-
turned to Trail last night.
Carl Wolfram waylaid a coyote
about to make a raid on his hen-
bouse one night tbis week. Although
the animal paid the supreme sacrifice, Carl is still behind in the game,
as the bounty is not sufficient to
pay for the chickens that the 3oyote
stole previous to his death.
Iu the case of Kerr and Walt ra
vs. Madden, which was tried before
Judge J. R.Brown tvo weeks ago
at Greenwood, the decision has now
been reudered. Judgtnedt for the
plaintiffs, Kerr and Walters, 895
daumges and thecosts of the action.
The plaintiff.* must piy tbe costs of
the setting aside of the injunction
order.
A man named ,Yves OftbelUu
jumped off a freight train near
Greenwood on Saturday and received injuries He was placed in
detention in care of the provincial
police Later ht; was found to be iu-
sine and was taken to Essondale on
Tuesday morning by Staff Sergeant
J. A. Fraser.
plant for the lead furnaces and ids.
ditional Dwight ant! Lloyd roasters.
A substantial increise in the zinc
refinery is taking place, and a plant
installed in connection with it for
recovering antimony. When the
program is finished the company will
be able to handle ita products from
the Sullivan silver, lead and zinc
mines at Kimkerley and all custona
ores offering without having to ehip
any zinc concentrate-) to Europe.
An estimate of 37,000 harvesters
for western Canada was arrived at
by railway and employment officiaJs
at a meeting held a few days ago in
the Canadian National railways
offices in Winnipeg. It is estimated
that 19,000 men will be available
locally and from British Columbia,
the remaining 18,000 to be brought
from eastern Canada.
Sir Henry W. Thornton, chairman and president of tbe Canadian
Nutioual railways, during his present tour of the wsst, has predicted
tbat the prairies will produce a 275,«
000,000 bushel crop this year.
Wm. Henderson, resident arcbi»
teet in the federa public works der
pa tment, is retiring after nearly
fifty years of faithful service. He is
well known in Grand Forks.
P. W. Russell returned on S itur»
day from Spokane, to which city he
was called by the fatal illness of
his mother in law, who passed away
on Tuesday of last week.
A small blaze at John Coover's
place on Monday was put out without tha aid of the department.
Scarcely no damege was done.
•-Um M Donald left on Tue.-day
morning for Seattle, where he will
spend a couple of weeks' vacation
with his brother.
Mark Madden left the Boundary
this week for a trip to Wyoming
and Chicago.
Mrs. Lyons and Mrs. K. Walters,
of Greenwood, were visitors in the
oity on Saturday.
Born—In West Grand Forks, on
Wednesday, July 30, to Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Smith, a son.
Born —In Grand Forks, on Wednesday, July 30, to Constable and
Mrs' W. B, Stewart, of Midway, a
daughter.
H
ere an
dTli
ere
Glass tules filled wuii water are
used as incubators for trout eggs
at the Ontario Government Hatcheries.
Designed to prevent mildew, a
Californian has invented a device
which sprays wet or dry sulphur
over grape  vines.
More than 36 tons of food are required daily to feed hogs un a
California ranch and it is distributed by means of an electric railway using side dump cars.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Soetion 227.)
The light producing apparatus of
the glow worm and firefly is said
to be the most efficient in the world.
The glow worm light is eighty times
more efficient than a tungsten
lamp.
Will Be a Good Prairie
Market for B.C Fruit
There will he a good prairie mar
ket for British Columbia fruit this
year, according to J. A. Grant, Do
minion markets commissioner.
The yield of tree fruit in Ontario.
Michigan and Wisconsin is for below
normal, declar s Mr. Grant. Easterners will not be able to flood the
wheat provi ces witb early apples,
and this will leave tbe way open for
the later varieties of Hritish Colum
bia apples.
Mcintosh apples command a good
sale on the prairies and the crop is
good as last year, in the opinion of
the markets commissioner. Wealthies, which have formerly been a
drug upon the market, have only a
50 per cent crop tbis year.
"You may therefore expect to sell
as many apples on the prairies as
last year aud get a better price for
tbem,"says Mr. Grant,summarizing
the outlook.
Peaches will be scat ce in British
Columbia this year, while the apricot crop will only hef.iirly good. Except in the Kootenays cherries were
half the 1923 crop. Crabapples are
a partial failure. Plums will ie
scarce and prunes will be about uoi-
mai.
Pears and peaches will reacb a
high price, as there will be little
competition frnmCalifornia, Virginia
or Florida. Apples will bea 90 pn
cent crop, but will command a much
more lucrative crop
G. G. McGe.-r, K.C, addressed a
meetin,' of tbe citizens of Vernon
and dii-tiict on Tuesday evening,
and must imve convinced those
present of the importance of thpsub-
ject nf belter freight and express
rati s for British Columbia In his
presentation of the case he .showed
the great nml immediate effect of
adju'im.-ii's uf thi- kind.
The Trail smelter hen launched
an eigteen months' construction
program. Tbe Consolidated Mining
A- Smeltiug oompany will thus add
130 ton« additional oapaoity for the
lead relicery, a dreesiogand ensuing
An Ancient Though Not
Honorable Profession
The diuel', says Puneh, having fin
ished his meal and called feu his bill,
studied it with care and appareni
disapproval. "Do you make any re
duction to those in the same line o:
business?" he asked the waiter.
"Certainly," was tin- reply. '-An
you a restaurant pr, prietor?"
"No,"said the diner sourly, "I'm
a robber."
Accordiug to figure, i/iven out by
Hon'T. D. Pattullo, he timber ii
dustry is steadily dev ! iping in tbis
province. For the'fir-1 six month
of 11)2-1 there was an i icrease of li
per cent in tbe amount of timbe
scaled over that for tl.e correspond
ing period last year. Tbe total fo
the half year endil e; June 30 wa
1,300,000,000 board feet.
Construction cf a million and a
half dollar factory building haa
commenced in Cornwall, Ont.,
which, when completed, will give
employment to 500 hands. Artificial silk will be manufactured
from pulpwood.
Crossing from r"v*rbourg to Quebec in 5 days 19 hours, the Canadian Pacific S.S. Empress of Prance
created a new record for the trans-
Atlantic voyage. Her average speed
on the record run was 20.155 knots.
IN THK MATTKB of Application No. 31760F
ami In The Matter ci Lots 17,18 and 19,
llim-k 19, Map 23, City of <'rami forka.
TAKK NOTIt li tbut the above applicutlou
litis been made to register Tbumas Ahearn,
Ottawa, Ontario, aa the owner ln fee of the
above lauds aud lor the issue to the aaid
'I'liomiis Alieurn of a Certificate of Indefeasible Title thereto, and that in support of such
applieution there eppeiirs in the cbuinol title
amuito-Hge dated 15th Nivenibcr, 1900 from
J o ,'liii K irk Patrick .lollliaon Ul John M. Smith
of I."is IS ami 19, libii'k 19, Map 23, and un assignment of suid mortgage John M Smith
By Els'attorney, Kenneth K. Muck, irszio, lo O.
B. Nsslll, and tliere has been produced u con-
veynuce dated '27th July, 1915, frum the Dominion Permuneut Loan Company under its
rnrii'iraleseal toTboinus Ahearn af Lots 13
and 19, llbii'k 19, Map ft, under the power of
sale contained in u certain mortgage dated
the 21st day of April, 1899. from Joseph K.
Johnson to Tlie Provincial Building and
Louu Association, and which mortgage was
asyiKiieil by the Provincial lis'llding and.Loan
Company by assignment duted 30tli Juno,
1902.
ANn FOBTH1B Take Notiok that registration will be effected in pursuance of the
above application anil a CertlHcate of Inde -
fesslble Title to tlle suiil lunds issued to the
said t'liolnus Ahearn after the lapse of fourteen days from tbe service upou you of this
notice (which may be effected us hereunder
directed) unless you sball take and prosecute
the proper proceedings to establish your
claim, if uuy,to the said luuils, or to prevent
such proposed actlou on sny part.
Imled ut the Lun I Registry Office, Kamloops, II.C, this twenty-fourth day of June,
*'"  '''"'" C. Ol!THBTT,ei?;»
•f Deputy Registrar of Titles.
To John M. Smith.
~ro O. K. Neill.
lil direct service of above notice by publication once a week for t'irce weeks iu a news-
paper circulating ue <rest the lauds. -
O. OVTHETT,
,1 SI 1-^-a   Deputy Itegisorarof Titles.Z.
Montreal officers of the Dominion
Express Company state that the
strawberry shipments this year hava
been much heavier than heretofore.
The Ontario crop ripened quickly,
but was easily disposed of.
Alberta Government wolf-hunters
will this season again penetrate the
barren land and wage war on the
timber-wolves which prey on the
caribou herds. Last season t>he
hunters killed off several hundred
of the predatory beasts in the country north-east of Great Slave Lake.
WARNING
Phe hours set by the City Council for Lawn and
Garden Sprinkling are: from 6 a.m. to 9 a.m. and from
5 p.m. to 9 p.m. and such sprinkling- shall be done
only through sprays aud nozzles not exceeding- three-
sixteenth inch in diameter. Consumers are requested
in case of fire alarm to turn off all taps.
I am instructed by the City Council to impress
upon you the necessity of strictly adhering to the
above requirements as any person found using water in
manner contrary to above regulations will have service summarily discontinued and will be charged $1.00
to have water turned on again.
JOHN  A.  HUTTON, City Clerk.
Beginning in the Autumn, German express trains will be eqaipped
with combination radio and wireless telephones, enabling the sending of wireless messages, telephoning and the giving of radio concerts
while the train ia travelling at a
high rate of speed.
A world's record for his senior
two-year old Ilolstein Friesian
Heifer, Williamsburg Pontiac, is
claimed by Dr. M. W. Locke, Williamsburg, Ont., as a result of a 30
day test showing production of
2,7.13.5 pounds of milk and 113.82
lbs. butter fat, equivalent to 148.8
lbs. of butter.
The official Railway Guide, in
commenting on the Air service
which connects with the Canadian
Pacific Railway at Angliers says:
—"so far as we are aware this is
the first instance on this continent
where interchange of passenger
tie.'fie between railways and airplanes he.'- been established.
In his address
Advertiflir.g Club
Wembley, .
pres:,'!.':'.; ,
Railway :'.
spent nn c,
dian Pari;:
riadian Goverr
1SS1 tot-.i
0C0 nm!  l-'
to  the  Associated
uf the World, at
'uly  17th,  E.  W. Beatty,
f   the   Canadian   Pacific
ated   that   the   amounts
•Ionization  by the Cana-
Railway  and the  Ca-
ent  from  the  year
-nectively $67,000,-
000.
iOC
Duiir
Can-i:.1'::
hand!td
harveste
inavguv;
which afforded
unknov'ti,    and,
i-.s   last   four   years   the
Pacific     Railway     has
me    S5,000    west-bound
Last year this company
the  lunch-counter  car,
facilities   hitherto
although    perhaps
not as a direct result of this innovation, over 2C.00!' men travelled in
special trains over Canadian Pacific
lines.
The unveiling of a monument te
Tom Wilson, earliest guide In the
Canarian Rockies featured the first
day's meeting of the two hundred
and s*x members of the Trail Rider*
of th; Canadian Rockies at Yoho
Camp. Mr. Wilson, who was present at the ceremony and, now sixty-
five years of age, resides at Ender-
*jy, B.C., discovered Lake Louisa
and the Yoho in  1882.
A. D MacTier, vice-president of
the Canadian Pacific eastern lines,
who awarded to the McAdam team
the First Aid Challenge Cup, which
they won in competition with teams
from North Bay, Toronto, Windsor
Station and Angus, stated that
since the Canadian Pacific Council
of the St. John Ambulance Association was inaugurated in 1D09,
over twenty thousand employees of
(lie Company have received instruction in First Aid. The last annual
report of the St. John Ambulance
Association referred to the Canadian Pacific as the "premier rail*
wa/ centre."
PICTURES
TIMBER SALE X4579
SI-ALED TENDERS "ill be received by thc
.Minister of Landa in Viotorla not later than
noon on the 7th day uf August, 1924, for the
purchase of Licence X4W9, to out 2,750.000
feotof YellowPlne.CoiJar.Sprnce.White Pine,
Flr und Tamarack anl 860,500 Lineal Feet of
Cedar Poles on an urea Adjoining' Lot 2828s
ftti'iut 7 mill's south easj of Cascade, BUniika-
mceii District.
Two (2) yeart will lie allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, B. C.,or Distrlot Forester, Nelson,
B C.
^trTn
Say "Bayer"- InsistI
A
For Pain
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Headache
Rheumatism
Colds
Accept only a
bXj^i Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered In
Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
aceUcaclaester of Ssllcj-Uc-sCld
CERTO
For making perfect Jams, Jelliies and Marmalade. Retains the natural fruit flavor.
Sold at
CITY GROCERY
Phene 25 H. H. HENDERSON, PROP.
TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country ior miles around within easy reach,
Hnvo you saen the uew models, Thoy'ro as graceful as swallows! As
bright as naw coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings Pramo of English Seamless Steol Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. rL-i'Oule-t Brake. Everything oomplete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.   Buy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER -SBtfftgi&Stt
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Ship lour Cream lo
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you ths most accurate test. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
FRUITGROWERS
We will  handle your Fruit and
iii Vegetables f°r  10 per  cent or
buy it outright.    Write us for full
pat ticulars.
LAN6STAFF LIMITED, MOOSE JAW, SASK.
THS HUB—Bring your boot
?yand shoe repairs   to    my
shop for neat and prompt
work.    Look   for the  big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Our
Hobby
GRIND FORKS)
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Offloe  at JR.  F.  Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Raisor Honing a Specialty
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Deals r'in
llavan-i Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Urand Forks, It. C.
ANO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made  to Ordor.
Also Repairing of all Kinda,
Upholstering Neatly  Done
r. c. McCutcheon
WINWI-I*'. AVFNf'y
H, E, MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Alien t
ilMiisiuicii Mo.iiinioiitiil Worka
(tJAslse-i-t.>s Produc.'s Go. Roofing
BC::
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
).!        3rmi rim. B. c
'rUIK value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi; i! ing cards
Sh'f "ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notelioads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
jYALK HOTKL,    Pin8T^mKKT| Ef
New  Type
jLateet Style
Faces
THK SUN
Colombia Avenue nnd
take Street
TELEPHONE
R101
■>ii«S OF
.«AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
VtwsMt, unreserved, surveyed
iown landa may ba pre-empted by
: iritlsb subject* over ll yean or age,
snd by aliens *n deelarlna; Intention
'.o betseail Britlah aubjeoU, oondl-
lional Uf-on realdence, oooupe-tlon,
md   Improvement   for    a-ptonltursU
fall Information concerning rettu-
atlona regarding pre-emption* le
given tn Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.
How to Prss-empt Land," ooplee si
.blob can be obtained free of oharge
iy addreaslng tbe Department of
units, Victoria, B.C, or to any Ot-sv-
nment Agent
Ksxxrds will be granted covering
m'.y lnnd suitable for agricultural
.ii-*poa>is, and wbich Is not timber-
land, Ltx, carrying over 5,000 board
feet per aore west of the Coast Range
and t,b*yt feet per acre east of that
lUnge.
Application* for pre-emptions are
• be aiMreased to the Land Com-
-llasloner of the Land Recording Dl-
ijlon. In which the land applied fer
is situate*, and are mauo on prints-*!
' rraa,   co;i.t.is of which can be ob-
uoed front the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emc-Uons muat be occupied for
I'.re year* and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at leaat Ova
lores, before a Crown Grant can be
"celved.
ror more detailed lnforn *,tlon see
the    Bulletin    "How    to    Fre-erapt
•tm****!*
PUROHASE
Applications are received for pi /■
chase of vacant and unreserved
Grown lands, not being timber-land,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prlo* of flrsl-olaaa (arable) land Is 15
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land |S.BO per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Grown lands Is given ln Bulletin
Ne. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
tmber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purohased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unsurveyed areaa, not exceeding 10
aores, may be leaaed as homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the first year, title being
obtainable aftef residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land hns been surveyed.
LEASES
For graslng and   industrial    purposes areaa not exceeding 640 aorea
may be lenaed   hy  mm   person  cr *
company.
GRAZING
Under tbe Grazing Act the Provinoe Is divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under i
Gracing        Commlaaloner.       Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numbers ran»ed, priority being given
o eitabllahtd owners.  Stock-owner-*
nay  ferm   nssoctntlr.-is    for    rang'-
lanogt'nient.   P,*.**, nr pnrtltilly fret-,
•rnilla  «re  -tvitt'&hlf   i-,-    sMlto-re,
impel**!   -mil   '■ i'*vi]:crn.   up   •■,   tea.

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